For many years, celebrities have used their prominent status to help free convicted killers. This is because public relations has and will most likely continue to be hired to help free convicts. The most recent examples are Rihanna, Lebron James and Kim Kardashian all calling for a young woman named Cyntoia Brown to be freed. Brown has been convicted in a court of law, of murder.
Now that Amanda Knox
got away with murder has been acquitted for insufficient evidence and stuck with a calunnia (criminal slander) conviction upheld by Italian Supreme Court, she publicly stabs President Donald Trump in the back.
Donald Trump was a prominent supporter for Amanda Knox when she was in prison and all her chips were down. He risked his own reputation to support Amanda Knox, a woman who had been convicted of murder. He even called for a boycott of Italy.
On November 1, 2007, 21-year-old Meredith Kercher, a beautiful, British, Erasmus exchange student was murdered in Perugia, Italy. On the anniversary of her death, The Seattle Times shockingly published a story about one of the murder suspects, Amanda Knox.
The Netflix documentary which was released on September 30, 2016, has proven to be another propaganda piece for the convicted slanderer who escaped justice in the murder of Meredith Kercher. The creators of the film have been advocating for Knox for years while misleading viewers about their slanted view of the case.
After reading the recent article on True Justice For Meredith Kercher, ”
A must read for anyone interested in this case. The below pictures help to illustrate Amanda’s ‘tortured logic’ aka lies even more.
Amanda Knox wrote in her memoir:
[Chapter 6, Page 66] ” …. I went to the big bathroom to use Filomena’s blow dryer and was stashing it back against the wall when I noticed poop in the toilet. No one in the house would have left the toilet unflushed. Could there have been a stranger here? Was someone in the house when I was in the shower? I felt a lurch of panic and the prickly feeling you get when you think someone might be watching you.”
It is being reported on June 16, 2016 that convicted murderer, Oscar Pistorius, is in trial which will determine his sentencing. “Walking in court on his stumps while dressed in sportswear emblazoned with the logos of his former sponsor Nike, Pistorius was unsteady at times, holding onto wooden desks and helped by a woman at one point.” While they wrap up his trial, some may wonder what comes next. The answer is most likely a book deal.
Amanda Knox was a 20-year-old foreign exchange student when she arrested for the murder of Meredith Kercher. Amanda’s suspiciously cold behavior attracted attention immediately. Starting from lying to the postal police that Meredith always locked her door, kissing her boyfriend outside of the murder scene as the Italian police (Carabinieri) were called in to inspect and cordon off the area.
A new documentary released this year A Murder in the Park, concerns the unjust exoneration of murderer, Anthony Porter. This film reveals the underbelly of the Innocence movement. This documentary covers the unsavory actions of a Chicago Innocence group headed by a Northwestern university professor, David Protess, and how they caused a convicted murderer to walk free while coercing another man take the fall and go to prison.
Anthony Porter was on death row for shooting two people to death in 1982. Fifteen years later, Protess’s Innocence project, with the help of private investigator, Paul Ciolino, coerced a false confession from an innocent man and influenced the star witness to recant his testimony which resulted in the release of Porter and an innocent man, Alstroy Simon, taking the blame. Because of this case, the death penalty was abolished in Illinois.
Amanda Knox was acquitted of murder back in March due to insufficient evidence but her conviction of calunnia or criminal slander was upheld. Knox falsely accused her former boss Patrick Lumumba for the murder of Meredith Kercher and as a result she was sentenced to four years which was time served in Capanne Prison.